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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
SATIKDAV. MARCH II. inn In Sasu Practical Jome dress JiaKmg Ugrsons Prepared Especially For This Newspaper by Pic tonal Review III WHITE LIKEN. 5530 An unusually pretty model for plria between the apes of 6 and 14 years. It la trimmed with box pleats, revera and a rest of tucked linen. Few thlngra are daintier than a frock of heavy linen for girls of 14 or under. A practical design Is pictured here, and though It la rather difficult to han dle oi account cf the care that will be required to arrange the pleata smooth ly and well, the dress will be well worth the effort when finished. The vest Is formed of plain linen CUTTINCr GUIDES 5530 : : : sl - FOLD Qf 44 ItiQJX No. E530. SIzea 6, 8, 10. 12 and 14 CLAIMS TEDDY WANTED MONEY Folm 1 l.onf0ty Iloitcratrs Charge That Uxcvclt l'rtcnttxl Hill After Lctur NKW YOP.K. March 14. John P. l-.enfe.stoy of Chicago, who recently j:avo out a statement in London that Col. Throdoro Itoosevelt, after re eeivin the hospitalities of the Brazil ian government in Rio Janeiro, pre sented a Mil for $3,000 to the histori cal society cf Rio Janeiro for a short Fpeech before t ho society arrived Fri day aboard the Mauretania reiterated his statement. "Kvory word of it i true," said Lonfestey. "Roosevelt put the Bra zilian authorities to an expense of at least $4.Oio for hU entertain ment and then turned around and charged his hosts $3,000 for a speech that lasted but a few minutes." While Lenfestey was talking with Fhip rews reporters, Drury Albert McMillen of St. louis. who saiil he is press agent for the Brazilian Trac tion company, came along and Ixn- l'este- callI on MeMilkn to confirm his allegations. "I was present when Col. Roose- pr!mg Toh!c ow'j the oaon of the ys.-ar when the body calls !ur he!p to rid itself of impuriti!. Yon know the fpn'njr fever the "timl fvlinqr" -tii.rif twn but . pt nernl 'r.fffjoa of i:ut t--jr.t! up rftben.xk. VS hat you n.-si i ALKANO th won.iTful Mcod miirirMe th- fH,r.rir. AocftaMt.com IvuaJ that fliminatea tn.puri-(:.-(.'.( up t!.e jrten trr-.-v't-t tarh crvn a 1 lu fs to rur n r ch n-d of rat.r-,; blood tLrucgi j 1'L.r inn. TV Aliens Com parr r r!.t a (hw k thut t i.4 .l aIkjuI tl .j r-iT)trk.aii c.rr jxun.l it rr.arvi !oj r-orl in thecuro of r;rr.t;jrn. t!! p-ior, n.J thrr tri:t! of thb;xvl; and tt-l'.s It Is tb? aaft. turf t ard rr.ct c;trt;;.c Hacked up by 15 Year of Succcm A'Va.-' k" ! by c:T w rs. t r r. r-t frin the Lm. Wr.t to.;jy ic-r f r K k of prtf. Aikano Remedy Company Knnv C ity, IItlrl. Al!;ano may 1? obtained from Ira Rirdl.KaMij, i. Lifayette t., South Uciid. lid., iiolo AiicUt. The Realm A ! I closely tucked, and fastening orer this are revera trimmed with tiny buttons. The collar Is of the ame material and the belt of dark ribbon or satin. To make the dress requlrea: S yards 44-lnch material at 40c yard.. U.2C yards plain linen to be tucked for vest JL 2 yards 7-lnch ribbon for be'.t at 25c. yard m ISO Ther are nine pieces to the pattern. First fold the linen, then lay upon this fold. In lengthwise fashion, the front pore, the back, the back pore and col lars, all of which are marked by Ulple nT perforations. Lay the remaining pieces with line of large "O" perforations on a length wise thread of material. For open neck, cut out neck edge of front on elngle small "o" perforations. For chort sleeve, cut off lower part on small "o perforations. Cut off front edge of left front on double Moo" perforations. Form the waist into box pleats, front and back, bringing together and stitch ing along corresponding lines of small "o" perforations; open pleats, keeping eeams In center and press. Close un der-arm seam as notched, close shoul der seam. Gather lower edg of front rnd back between double "TT" perfor ations. Large "O" perforations Indi cate center-front. Sew square collar to neck edge, center-backs even and underneath folded edge of box pleat, matching corresponding large "O" per forations. Sew standing collar to neck edge a notched. Adjust rever, match ing corresponding single large and double small "oo" perforations. Close the sleeve seam and sew Into arrnhole aa notched, easing In any full ness. Now, for the skirt, slash front gore (to left of center front) on double "oo" perforations for opening. Form box pleats In front and back, bringing to gether and stitching along correspond ing lines of small V perforations; open pleats, keeping seams in center and press. Pleat front gore, creasing on slot perforations, bring folded edge to line of small Mo" perforations and press. Join gores as notched. Turn hem at lower edge of skirt on small V perforations. Sew to lower edge of waist, centers even, seam at under arm seam. A vest of heavy embroidery may be substituted for the tucked linen. MATERIAL WITH MAP years. Price of pattern, 15 cents. velt tendered his hill," said McMil lcn. "Kvery thing Mr. Lenfestey has said is absolute truth. Roosevelt lectured before the Historical society In Itio Janeiro and at the conclusion of the lecture jrcseuted the bill which was paid." lenfestey added that he held no enmity toward Col. Roosevelt but he felt that his action has greatly dam aged tho chances of a closer understanding- between the United States and the south American republics. U. S. EXPRESS CO. . WOULD DISSOLVE Board of Directors Decides That It Will be For the BoM. Interests. NEW YORK. March 14. The first knockout experienced by big" business as a result of tho trust-busting cru- pado took place Friday when the di rectors of the U. S. Express Co. passed u resolution calling for a dissolution of their company. Following is the resolution passed: "Resolved that pursuant to the power and authority conferred upon the board of 'directors of the U. S. Exprws Co. by its articles of associa tion, tho board unanimously declares that it is for the best Interests of the company that the company he dis solved as soon as may be. without nwaitintr the expiration of its term of existence, and that its business and affairs be settled up and finally ad justed as promptly as may be done. The president is directed to inform the shareholders of said action of the board." CLIMBS INTO WAGON AND STOPS RUNAWAY CJOIIKN". Tnd.. March 14. A spec tacular runawav and rescue took place on W. Pike st. 'about S o'clock Friday mornincr. Ezra Wartsler. a plumber, left his horse and light wagon stand ing at the corner of Second and Pike streets. In the wagon was his little brother, five years old. A poplar tree bad been felled near by. The tree In its fall was diverted and fell across the wairon. The horse took fright and dashed north on Second St., dragging the wagon from underneath the boughs of the tree. With the child clir.prin?: to the wild ly swinging wagon, the horse made a circle east and south, through the al leys, returning to Pike su As the runaway emerged from th alley onto Pike st.. Warstler cauzht th rear and limbed into the wagon, he then Jump ed to the back of th horse and rasped the bridle, brincing the ani mal to a stop on Main street. Tho child escaped with only a few bruises and -cratches from the limbs of the fuLIing tree. I Ml -4 Ml. 9 il'j i v . . .. ,- Of The Woman Reader Their Married iifxitx ixmc.i-rrs Tin; com- T r ihxatiox of thi: cash nox 1 iitft which yyakiu:x has givfx 1 1 1 i THE THIRD YEAR. ' nv maiu:l hfkufut uiixfh. 'Here's a package, ma'am $CS6," said Delia, putting the parcel on the table. "Oh yes, those are the towels I got yesterday." And Helen, who was press ing out some of Warren's ties, set down the iron and went in for her pocketbook. But there was in it less than a dol lar in change. Then she went to the bottom bureau drawer to get the $lu bill she had put there yesterday. Helen never kept money in her rur.e. for while she believed Delia was perfectly honest, she did not think it fair to tempt her by leaving money around. So she kept her bills tucked away in odd places, usually under the paper that lined her lower bureau drawer. But now, to her horror, when she drew out the drawer and felt under the paper, nothing was there! Hur riedly she took everything out and lifted up the paper but still no sight of the bill. Could she have put it between some of the clothes, instead of under the paper? She unfolded and shook out each garment, then took the drawer out entirely, and looked back of it. When Delia came to the door won dering what kept her so long, Helen was. sitting on the lloor with everything dragged out of the drawere and piled in confusion around her. "Why, ma'am, the man's waiting for his money." "Oh yes, I know but I put a bill here and now I can't find it." excit edly. "Have you any money, Delia? r.tv him if you can and I'll give it to you in the morning." Delia went into her own room to get the money, and Helen again shook out each article, again looked behind the drawer and around the lloor in the futile, nervous way that women have of searching for a thing again and again in the same place. Where could it be? Could she have put it in one of the other drawers? Then she looked under the paper of the other drawers, under the paper on her closet shelf, In the blue vase on the front-room mantel all places where at tirrvs she had hidden bills. "Do you wunt me to leave them irons on, ma-am? Is you goin to finish tho ties?" asked Delia. "Oh yes, I'll presr, the rest of them but I must find this money first." For the next hour she tore out ev erything in a feverish, hurried search. And at length she found it in the bottom of her glove box in the top drawer. She had never put it there before, and she didn't remember doing so, now. Put, oh, what a relief to find iti It was at dinner that evening that Warren asked abruptly: "Man come to fix that hot water faucet?" "Oh. Warren," with a note of dis may. "I forgot to telephone about it." "Huh, you must have a lot to think of. Strenuous day today?" "Oh, dear, it wasn't that.'.' with an apologetic laugh. "But I did such a foolish thing this morning that it drove everything else out of my mind." "Well, what was it this time?" "Oh, nothing," flushing conscious ly, "only I had hid away a ten dollar bill and forgot where. I usually put it under the paper of the lower drawer but this time it was in my glove box and 1 looked just two hours before I found it. That's why I forgot about the bath room faucet." "See here, what you need is a box with a combination lock. Then you'd have some place to put your money, instead of tucking it away in outland ish places." "Combination lock?" wonderingly. "Yes, then you don't have to bother with a key. Every woman ought to have a cash box around tho house they never know how to keep their money. If I have time I'll send one up tomorrow. Have to go down through that neighborhood in the morning anyway." The next day about three o'clock the boy came. It was a heavy Japan tin box with a combination lock and a card of instructions for opening it. Helen had seen Warren open his sa'.e at the office, and it had always seemed a fascinating thing. And now she took tho box over to the. window with all tho delight of a child with a new puzzle. Carefullv she read the directions: "Give the knob at least three full turns backwards to the left, stopping under the mark on top, 16. Turn right and stop when 7 comes the sec ond time to the mark. Turn left, and stop first time when 11 just past the mark. Turn right as far as pos sible and raise the lid." Rut though very carefully she fol lowed this, the box would not open. She tried it acrain and again. She was sure she was doing it right, yet the lid would not raise. It was more absorbing and more baftling than any puzzle and she work ed at it almost until Warren came. The lock was sprung or the combi nation was wrong she felt sure of that. "Cash box come?" nsked Warren cheerfully, as he hung up his cor, in the hall. "Yes, dear, it came this afternoon." "Open it all right? Learn the combination?" "No, something's wrong. I'm afraid the lock got sprung in coming." "Nonsense, the lock's all right, bring it here." Helen brought in the box and the card. He read the instructions, fol lowed them quickly, and in a second the box was open. "There, what's the matter with that?" "But. dear, how did you do it? Work it slowly now and let me see." lit closed the box. threw off the combination, and opened it acrain. "Oh, I see now. I did do it right, but I didn't hold - he knob back when I tried to raise the lid. It didn't say that." t "They thought you'd know that much. Now try." locking it again. It took several unsuccessful efforts before she finally opened it. "There, that's it! Now you've got it. Now won't that be better than poking your money around in the bot tom of drawers? Hut be sure and don't shut up this card in the box. If you do that before you've memor ised it, you're gone. It's very simple you'd better memorize it now, then you're sure you've go, it." Rut Helen was never good at mem orizing, and though she repeated it to herself several times, she was not at all sure that she knew it. The next day the first demand on the cash box was for the laundry bill. Helen found she hail entirely forgot ten the combination. Rut lh card was there and she opened it. though not without havinr to try several Jinus, for she was nervous and hur ried. And when she put back the bills she put back the card of instruc tions with thm and locked the box. It was not until later that she real ized what she had done. Oh, if only she could remember the combination! .She knew the first number, 16, but try as she would, she could not recall the other two. For almost an hour she tried various numbers but it was useless. She shrank from the thought of having to admit to Warren that she bad been so careless. Now that things bad eone so smoothly since his return, she dreaded anything that might an noy ir irritate him. And she shrank, too, from so often appearing at a disadvantage. Every foolish or incapable thing that she ever did somehow he always knew of it, and always in a way that made it seem worse than it really was. And yet if she did anything exceptionally well, anything in which she showed unusually good management or capa bility, those things somehow never came before him. A Curious Fatality. Ever since she had been married it hail been like this. Always she had appeared to him in a worse light than to anyone else. She never made a blunder that she did not make it be fore him. or that he did not imme diately know it. It seemed almost like a curious fatality. That evening she made no mention of the box. she wanted to put it off as long as she could. But she knew she would need some money the next day, so at breakfast she asked timidly: "Warren, do you remember the combination ?" . "Ilemember it? Of course not I didn't try. I told you to do that." "Well, you haven't lost the card cf instructions, have you?" "No. but I I shut it up in the box." "The devil you did! Well, of all fool things. I might have known it. By George, in some ways you have the least sense! Here give me the box. I'll take it down to the office and keep it there. I'll have it opened some how." "Oh, Warren, I'm so sorry. I know I was careless, but I was hurried and must ha,ve gathered up the card with the bills when I put them back." "Huh! Hereafter you can keep your money in any outlandish place you want to. I might have known no woman would have sense enough to work a combination lock." ELKHART DEMOCRATS BANQUET CANDIDATES Ti oupe That Has Been Touring the State for State Offices Given Grand Finale Cong. Barnhart Speaks. BY A STAFF COIlKFSrOXDEXT. ELK II ART, Ind.. March 14. With Hon. Charles P. Drummond, of South Bend, candidate for judge of the su preme court. Congressman Henry A. Harnhart of Rochester, and Isaac Kane Parks of Mishawaka, as the leading speakers, the Elkhart county democracy acquitted itself with de cided honors Friday night, banqueting the army of democratic nomination seekers who have been touring the state in a body, beginning at Vincennes ami touching all the principal points in the state, during the past six weeks. It was a fitting finale to the statewide pre-convention campaign, which is to be settled at Indianapolis next Thurs day. Fully :50 surrounded the ban quet boards which were set in rtie au ditorium of the Elks' temple. Congressman Barnhart was perhaps "MY SYSTEM WAS TERB1BLYB0N DOWN But Much Improved Since Tak ing Father John's Medicine. -i :.f- 5 .V n . ..':. .... r . ' '? ? . S In a recent letter from Cincinnati, Miss Emma Gramke says: "My sys tem was terribly run down and I have improved very much since I took Father John's Medicine. I have al ready recommended it to several of my friends." (Siirned) Mi-Cs Emma Gramke. 1573 Tremont street. Fair mount, Cincinnati, O. Remember Father John's Medicine is a pur. food medicine that builds new strength and fth. A doctor's prescription, free from alcohol or dan gerous drugs. Father John's Medicine is for ?ale in .outh Bend by Coonley Drug Co.. Cor. Washington av. and Michigan St.. abo Public Drug store. Striebel &. Steinrl, 124 N. Michigan st.. and prac tically all other drug stores in the city. If you have any ditticulty in getting Father John's Medicine frcm your druggist, write to Bather John's Medicire, Tvell. Mass.. enclosing one dollar for a full sized bottle. - if. Mctorial Review Fasinons 5514 FOR MORNING WEAR. A very simple but neat dress for louse or morning use. It can be daintily carried otit in any of thei lashionablc materials. It has no lin-j !ng: front and back yoke in one pieces large collar perforated for rounded; butline, adjustable shield, long one iece sleeves perforated for short lleeves, high waistline and attached three-piece skirt. Width around lower edge of skirt about iH yard. Pattern No. 5514 Sizes 14, 16, 18 and 20 years. Sire 16 requires 7.y yards 54-inch mat'j r. with ft yard 18-inch contrasting material for large collar and yard 1 8-inch lace fof shield and standing collar. Price, 15 cents. An)) of the patterns shown here may be obtained sending 15 cents foi each number of pattern desired to Fash, ion Department of this newspaper. Enclosed find Sen Pattern No .Size.. Name Address . . the principal speaker, reviewing as ho did the work of the national adminis tration, and showering econiums upon President Wilson. Secretary of State Bryan, and the democratic senate and house for the manner in which they are advancing the great work that is being done in carrying out the party's national platform promises. "A few weeks ago," said the con gressman, "S'en. Elihu Root, address ing a republican gathering in Wash ington, glorified the oncoming of a great nationwide panic, to be the re sult of our tariff and currency legis lation, and all the republicans stood up and cheered as though it were a consummation devoutly to be, wished, but it appears now that the prophecy has gone astray." He expressed the belief that before the end of tho pres ent session, such things will have been accomplished, as will leave the repub licans more desperate than ever, in their search for future campaign ma terial. Advocates Plaint Platform. The congressman also advocated a plain, progressive and aggressive plat form for the Indiana democracy, to be framed at Indianapolis, and urged a statewide primary plank. Drummond spoke more briefly, re viewing in the main the campaign that had been made by the party, and provoking considerable merriment. Sparks responded in behalf of Lieut. Gov. Wm. P. O'Neill, who had been invited, but was unable to attend. There were a number of letters of re grets, notably from Gov. Ralston, Sen. Shively, -Sen. Kern and Thomas Tag gart. State Sen. Wm. P. Krau delivered the address of welcome, and in quick succession .a series of talks were lis tened to, all the candidates present be ing called upon. Among them were: Charles A. Greathouse, superinten dent of public instruction, who wants a renomination. Judge James F. Gallaher, of La porte. also a candidate for judge of the supreme court. Speaker Homer L. Cook, of the late assembly. Indianapolis, and SamueJ Wells, of Scottsburg, candidates for secretary of state. Vale J. Crittenden, of Anderson, and Myron E. King, of Indianapolis, can didates for auditor of state. George A. Bittler, Ft. Wayne, and Thomas O'Connor, Monticello, condi date for auditor of state. State Sen. George W. Curtis, of Mt. Vernon, and Edw. M. Carr. of Bloom lnerton, candidates for attorney gen eral . Abandon South Bend Visit. It had been calculated to wind up the trip in 6outh Bend, Saturday night, it being understood that the congressional convention would be held Saturday, but learning that the date is Monday instead, the troupe broke up here. ' Congressman F.arnhart left Wash 4ngton Thursday night and will remain in Indiana until after the congression al convention at wrrtm he will proba bly be renominated, and possibly un til after the state convention. Mention of the congressman for next governor of Indiana drew tre mendous applause from the audience. GETS FIVE DOLLAR BILL THROUGH MAIL GOSHEX. Ind.. March 14. That not all consciences are not quite dead in this money mad age Is proven by a letter received by Lewis &. Jacobs Fri day morning, containing a five dollar bill, signed "From one who wants to be honest." The letter was written in a disguised handwriting, was post marked Pontiac, 111., and read as fol lows: "Please .don't ask any ques tions. It belongs to you. From one who wants to be honest." Mr. Lewis has not the vlishtest .clue as to the sender of the letter, and will give the money to charity. KID. 23C A IK)ZKX. TVt a Am or1 If 3 1 h An trvr 5c? - Tf .a 1? - or o 1 special Inducement to the children up to 6 o'clock today. Adv. MEN ORDERED TO GIVE OP CLOTHES Accused Are Found Not Guilty But Remain in Jail Because They Have Nothing to Wear. Found Garments. Because Frank Koos and Frank Tar by were clad In clothes which they had no right even on being ac quitted on a charge of stealing them, county ollicials found themselves in a quandry Friday afternoon when they came to turn the two men loose fol lowing their acquittal on a charge of larceny. The men showed that they found the clothes in a ditch beside the road where it was presumed they had been thrown by the thief. They had promptly donned the new garments and given their old ones away. Fol lowing their arrest they continued to wear the clothes but when they were freed Friday the owners of the clothes wanted their property. If the late prisoners complied and restored Uie garments they would be in no condi tion to enjoy their freedom while a refusal on their part to restore the property would not look well under the circumstances. County odicials solved the problem by remanding the men to jail although there was no : longer a charge against them. They j will be given clothes Saturday and re i leased. Special Judge Fred "Woodward pre sided over the trial which was con tinued from Thursday. The defend ants waived a jury and the judge heard the case. The two men can thank their" own testimony entirely for their freedom. When the state had finished its case the evidence against the men, although entirely circumstantial, was so strong that a verdict of guilty seemed probable. The men told straight forward stories and apparently were in every respect j truthful. Instead of denying that the goods were in their possession the men told how they had found them on the side of the track and how they hal carried them away. lioth attorneys, Montgomery for the state and Atty. Elmer Peak for the defense, made convicing pleas and Judge Woodward in declaring his verdict remarked that the case seemed strong for both sides. He thought that tho 55 days' imprison ment was punishment enough for carrying tho goods away if they found them on the track. The men had already served almost two months in the county jail. He added that the stories told by the defendants were evidently true as tho men did not have the manner of perjurers and the fact that the men seemed to bo honest , also influenced him. ! The Crime of Silence A few- words of frank, fearless and wholesome advice to parents on the method of handling the delicate subject of sex instruction with their children. Clean-Up Day Spring house-cleaning is at hand. Why not carry your house-cleaning beyond your gates into your city streets, your city park, your city cemeteries, your city alleys, your city shops? This special article tells how to do it and why. - Burglars ! What would you do if you woke up at night and found a burglar in your room? What to do, and how to prevent burglars from entering your home that is what this article tells. The Fight for Clean Food The story of the remarkable battle waged by the women's clubs of America against unsanitary and adulterated foods. This is a ripping good story of a thoroughly organized and vigorously fought battle against tremendous odds and the women won. The New Kind of Public School This is the first of a series of constructive articles on our public schools. For the best letter in re ply to this series we will pay $S00.00 in cash. Octavius-Amateur Detective This is the story now bring illustrated by motion pictures all over the United States and Canada. Read the story. See the pictures. A Cut-Out for the Children Each month there is a cut-out play for the young sters. This month it is the old fairy-story of "Hansel and Gretd." New Styles for In over a million homes Pictorial Review through its years of unfailing accuracy in showing the newest and smartest styles first has earned for itself the unquestioned privilege to be called "the fashion authority which is always right." In this March issue you get your first glimpse of the dainty styles for Spring and Summer. Fiction Stories Special Articles Practical Departments Pares for Boys Pages for Girls Money Sarin Sssjestieas All In the March Number of PICTORIAL REVIEW NOW ON SALE GOULD MOT STAMP ON FEET Mrs. Baker So Weak Could Not Do Her Work Found Relief In Novel Way. Adrian. Mich. "I suffered tcrribJj with female weakness and backache and got so weak that 1 could hardly do my work. When 1 washed my dishes I had to sit down and when I would sweep the floor I would pet so weak that I would have to get a drink every few minutes, and before I did my dusting I would have to lie down. I rot so poorly that my folks thought I was going into consumption. One day I found a piece of paper blowing around the yard and I picked it up and read it. It said 'Saved from the Grave and told what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound has done for women. I showed it to my husband and he said, - Why don't you try it ? ' So I did, and after I had taken two bottles I felt better and I said to my husband. 'I dm't need any more,' and he said You had better take it a little longer anyway. So I took it for three months and got well and strong." Mrs. Alcnzo IL Baker, 9 Tecumseh St, Adrian, Mich. Xot Vell Enough to Work. In these words 13 hidden the tragedy of many a woman, housekeeper or waga earner who supports herself and is often helping tc support a family, on meagre wages. Whether in house, office, fac tory, shop, store or kitchen, woman should remember that there is one tried and true remedy for the ills to which all women are prone, and that is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It promotes that vigor which makes work easy. Tho Lydia E. Pinkham Medicino Co., Lynn, Mass. FOSTOX. March 14. Capt. John A. Firth of New York, who was convict ed of burnincr his yacht Santa II in Edgartown harbor in 1910. was sen tenced to five years in the federal prison at Atlanta Friday. Spring 15 CENTS Robertson Bros. Co. !